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't you ask them? i was interviewing one woman named rosie carasco. and she replied i want to know what kind of legacy president obama wants to lead. how want to know if he is the president that deported more presence than any president in history or the president that sided with the immigrants. pretty eloquent. and this media personality started taking notes. why is it so hard for them to talk to people at the target end of history, at the heart of the story. these pundits, we get on the networks, who know so little about someone's, explaining the world was and getting it so wrong. so we need to get on the media as well and demand that they own up. tavis: to your point about the story of rosie and her saying to this media personality, to use your phrase, that she wanted to know what the president would have as his legacy, that is the ultimate question. in the second time, it is about the legacy. tell me what you think. i cannot get inside his head, as much as i have talked to him over the years, read all of his books and interview him over the years. what is your sense at least of what
on the ice. >> reporter: i think i'm dizzy! so i'm going to call on rosie here. rosie and brad and we'll take it away. we are at the 26th annual holiday carnival here at justin herman plaza and this is the official lighting, thank you so much -- of the embarcadero center. so 26th annual lighting is always so much fun. it officially kicks off the holiday season here in the bay area. steve colvin, i feel like it's been a good year since i have see you. >> welcome back. >> reporter: tell me what to expect? >> today we have the winter carnival which starts at 4 p.m. of the and that's a family oriented event. we have pony rides, face painters, santa, and everything in between 4 to 6 today and then we have the disney on ice show 6 to 7 p.m. and culminates with the building lighting ceremony. >> reporter: the building light something at 6:00 and tell me about that. >> so tonight we'll light the lights of the great buildings. 17,000 lights. we are going to have a special guest who i'm not going to mention right now. we are going to do a big countdown and we are going to have the disney on ice skater
. >> reporter: here to see miss rosie. >> yes, come right in. come right in. >> reporter: never far from her bible, in her favorite chair, ballot in hand. >> trust in the lord to let me go on. >> reporter: ruthie lewis' life spanned 24 presidential elections. this is the time she's voted in one. >> she completely understands what she just did. my grandmother never forgets anything. >> i said tell me when and where because i will be there. >> reporter: family friend gerry ware registered her inspired by barack obama's election four years ago. >> i said i'm going if the lord spare my life this time, and i made it up in my mind to vote. >> reporter: miss rosie has lived through major turning points in american history. she was just a child when the 19th amendment gave women the right to vote. she was well into her 50s by the time jim crow laws were abolished, giving her the chance to do what she did today. >> she was already set in her ways and really wasn't thinking about politics. >> reporter: now rosie is not secretive about who she supports. >> i love obama. >> reporter: you love obama? >>
had a longer evacuation. they said they're prepping to get them back into their houses. rosie, this is not the first water main break. this is not first. certainly it's not going to be the last to create headaches in baltimore. we want to talk about the history of these. we've seen at least a half dozen major water main breaks. repairs to that 20-inch water main took weeks to finish. a week later a break on monument street which caused a giant sinkhole that diverted traffic there. last week water main breaks on smaller pipes on cold spring and york road. now dpw said you can blame that aging infrastructure that will take decades and hundreds of millions of dollars to fix. >> i think everybody is hoping for more infrastructure investment coming from the federal government but that isn't here right now, so that's one of those things, i think, we all need to push for to say we need to invest in our old infrastructure to renew it. >> reporter: they don't need a little bit of money. they need a whole lot. $300 million for the next five years and about a million dollars per mile. sa
the dog know he's doing yoga? >> i don't think so. >> and rose is great. by the way, you can adopt rosie, i believe. >> no. rosie has an owner. right here. >> sorry. >> normally, we do. but this morning -- >> rosie wants out. >> rosie's like, i'm tired. >> rosie wants to do down dog. >>> you know him from his winning turn on "dancing with the stars." what's next for j.r. martinez? the stars." what's next for j.r. martinez? he's live in our studio next. it's my coff when i want it. you press a button, you have great dunkin' coffee. i got my coffee for the morning, i got my dunkin' k-cup packs for the rest othe day. only available at dunkin' donuts restaurants. america runs on dunkin' coffee. i'm drinkin' a dunkin' latte. i'm in love with my dunkin' latte. it is a treat. they're packed with flavor. it's my kindla of latte. try the simply delicious latte everyone can enjoy. amica runs on dunkin'! >>> we're back, now, with one of our favorite champs from "dancing with the stars," j.r. martinez. he has a new memoir out. it's called "full of heart." it's great to have you here with us this mor
to the fact that their cld may need special help. when i look at rosie in the classroom, she's always engaged. she's always intensely involved in whatever she's doing, usually playing with other kids. she's very sociable. she's very intense. yeah. hendrick: fourth, describe the behavior you see in the classroom, but do not try to diagnose the cause. it's not our place to diagnose. "and then the chameleons wore--" boy: i can't see. i'm sorry. why don't i turn the page so that you can? jordan bentley, i'm gog to stop for a minute. it's very hard for me to read when you are talking. you may sit on miss kathleen's lap, or you may join snack-- one or the other. jordan: snack. woman: ok. why don't you go wash your hands? hendrick: remember, a particular behavior can have many different causes, and it takes a trained professional to determine the reason for what is going . for example, failure to pay attention at story time may be the consequence of a hearing loss, inappropriate reading material, borderline intelligee, fatigue, poor eyesight, or simply needing to go to the toilet. we had a child in
, but first, second quarter of next year, is going to be very rosy. same thing, we breached all resistance levels - the stock is trading $27.50, and volatility is low. so again, it could be a very good, cheap play to the upside. > > usg actually had a 52-week high yesterday in trading. > > yup. > > good to have you on the show. have a good weekend scott. > > same to you angie. that's all the time we have for today. a quick reminder to set your clocks back on sunday so you don't miss our show monday. join us then as we compare the economic policies of the candidates ahead of tuesday's presidential election. from all of us at first business, have a great weekend! >>> we're live in san francisco where san francisco police have just released a surveillance video ever a man brutally attacking a muni agent. what sparked the confrontation and why police need your help. >>> the neighborhood effort to track down a pair of thieves seen stealing people's mail in solano county. >>> the key report due out in one hour that could give a big push to one of the candidates ahead of tuesday's presidential e
house of millions of dollars, so it is not that -- everything is not rosy for these permits people are offering twice as much that would go to the general fund of the city, twice as much. that is millions and millions. they don't want to do that. they want to give it to the cab companies. we have no problem. they want a strong taxi industry. fine want but the thing is the people. see i talked to an attorney and brought me an tamp and me as a taxi driver could understand. if an old woman illegal working in a household for 15, 20 years and that lady doesn't have a contract and they can't kick her out. there is a binding contract there. it's the same as us. if i could work for mcdonald's minimum wage and vacation and medical and everything and come up to 15, 16 hours. after a few years i could be a manager of the store. after another five years i could be manager of the street and then the city and could move up. they promised us if you come and work as a cab driver without medical, without vacation, without sick leave, without anything then our bones, our backs hurt. we cann
. >> elsewhere in the picture, it was anything but rosy. >> people in southern europe have struggled with years of the zero economic growth -- spain, italy, portugal, and greece have seen rising unemployment and chronic budget shortfalls, but now, economic growth is also slowing in northern europe's industrial economies. in europe's biggest economy, germany, third quarter gdp growth came in at just 0.2%. it was the same figure in france, though analysts had been expecting even weaker numbers. in the netherlands, the economy contracted in the third quarter. one reason is more and more consumers are cutting back on their spending, fearing tough times ahead. another reason is that businesses are also scaling back. manufacturers also anticipate weaker demand from struggling eurozone partners. >> news of the recession did not pull down the market drastically. our correspondence sent us this report from the frankfurt stock exchange. >> of course it is bad news that the economy and the eurozone slipped into recession, but still, traders managed to find a few positive aspects in the reports. in italy,
tour and this stuff first because the juggle is something. >> reporter: if it all sounds rosy and bright now things started out on rougher ground when keys and dean got together, he had a 1-year-old and just separated from his wife. a month later he had a daughter with another woman. it started off a little rocky. keys says things are working well now with egypt and his three siblings. >> so, three brothers and a sister and the way they love each other is crazy. it it's -- it's really special. >> reporter: you have a big brood. >> do i. i actually do. >> reporter: you are bucking the odds, they always say you can't have it all at the same time. >> i do believe that you can have it all. you can everything that you want. if you want it and you want to work for it, you can have it. ♪ don't be mad ♪ it's just a time for me [ cheers and applause ] [ male announcer ] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that
here, we have 1,482 coats. that's more than double what we had out here last year. and rosie, our public affairs director, tells me we're on target right now to collect more than 5,000 coats from our four locations. that's pre-recession levels that we've collected, a produce record. in that spirit, i just want to say this was my mother's favorite coat. she died last year at 94, and i know that she would be happy that i add this to the total. girls, we now have 1,423 coats. report live from san jose, rita williams, ktvu channel 2 news. >>> one warm coat in walnut creek. it's friendly competition to help those in need. which community will give the most. >> why more than 6,000 people will spend the next 10 days here in downtown san francisco speaking a secret language. >> a great day to be outside right now even san francisco. you can see some ice skaters here. coming up, when rain chances have been added for the bay area forecast. our >>> it's our 10th annual one warm coat event. it's an easy way to help someone this holiday season. one coat could really make a huge difference in s
as the mascot. quiet, and clear, and as rosie alluded to, it is a starry starry night. 40 degrees, dew point 34, dry, cool night these days are short but we have good weather throughout the weekend on the way for us, definitely looking forward that. how about the football forecast. let's skip ahead to sunday. haven't had a home game since october 14th, middle of last month feels like longer raiders coming to town. mostly sunny skies, mild, light south breeze should make for long field goals if needed. temperatures, 40, i think we are on our way to 30s other night but otherwise, clear, and unremarkable basically just a quiet weather pattern. we are watching one small disturbance that will pass north, over the next 12 to 18 hours, by the morrow afternoon could spin a few clouds in our direction. bright sunny start potentially additional cloud cover coming through the afternoon then as we go into sunday we get that disturbance out of new england we are set for really sunny conditions second half of the weekend lasting into our veterans day monday, this will be good weather throughout the weekend.
've got live team coverage with joce sterman and rosie leftwich. how bad is it out there? >> reporter: nine hours after this first started, water is still flowing on charles street. you see the bpw crews are in a holding pattern. >> reporter: take a look behind me. the water is coming down. let me show you a picture of what happened earlier. it started at 7:30 at 20th and charles. a 60-inch main was built in the 1920s and put in the ground. water was rolling down like the susquehanna. water up there in inches -- water should be measured in feet in some of the basements in the buildings. bus routes have been affected. transportation has been affected. city officials say it will be a long time before they get this cleaned up. one of the things they have to worry about the gas and utilities. >> we may consider, if you will, a rerouting of natural gas if we have to, to ensure that the line that is in the affected area is not compromised. >> we ask people to be patient. this is a cross road and a lot of commuters use the route. there's no getting around it. use calvert street and just do y
will be able to vote for the next president. >> uncle rosie has a story about her birth, when she was bornen side her columbia home. >>> yesterday we sought assistant principal kiss a pig twice. today we see a principal get a pie in the face. music: guitar, clapping and whistling throughout. multivitamin coming in. on it chief! look alive people! smooth and steady guys. everything on schedule down here? yep, pretty regular. nice job. keep it strong. thanks. onward and upward! vo: launch your day. ...with the multivitamin made with 26 fruits and vegetables plus extra b-vitamins... ...for energy. alive. start feeling it. >>> all right. early sunsets. got to get used to that. the sunshine was out. we're still 50 now at bwi. humidity dry, 24%. winds west, northwest. they've been gusting higher. look at the sunset these days? 4:58. of course the days will keep getting shorter for another six weeks or so. we have to get to december 21, the winter solstice before we can say days are getting longer. annapolis. let's talk about the beautiful day. it was windy, quite a day for sailing. water temps not
later. >> all right, rosie. plenty of questions on our balance hot, but the spotlight will be on the two presidential nominees, and tonight president obama will be in his hometown of chicago. he took time to thank his supporters today. >> reporter: at a stop in a chicago campaign office this morning, president obama urged people from both political parties to vote this election day. >> make sure that you exercise this precious right that we have. >> reporter: the president closed out his final campaign event with a night time rally in iowa. the same state where a victory four years ago launched a successful bid to the white house. >> i've come back to iowa one more time to ask for your vote. >> reporter: during an emotional rally in front of 20,000 supporters, the president asked voters for another opportunity to fight for them. >> we've got more work to do. >> reporter: at one point, the president teared up. >> to all of you who have lived and breathed the hard work of change, i want to thank you. >> reporter: mitt romney was greeted with cheers as he left a polling station in belm
, including vote. for the first time in her life, 99-year-old rosy lewis cast a ballot yesterday. she was just seven years old when the 19th amendment pass the, giving women the right to vote. lewis was in the 50s when jim crow laws abolished. she is a huge fan of president obama. >>> veterans and their spouses looking for a job may get their break today. the u.s. chamber of commerce holding a hiring our heroes job fair. more than 70 employers will be at joint base anacostia-bolling. runs from 11:00 until 2:00 it has helped find jobs for more than 10,000 veterans and their families. >> great effort there, great service. let's hope veterans get jobs. >>> news 4 continues right now at 5:00 a.m. stay with us. >>> it is not safe there and nowhere else. >> i don't care about your house, i would rather care about your life. >>> a long week for millions, tensions build as the northeast tried to return to normalcy while city leaders try to manage public safety. good morning. >> welcome to news 4 today for friday, november 2nd, 2012. sandy's impact is not over for millions of people. the storm blamed f
't think so. >> and rose is great. by the way, you can adopt rosie, i believe. >> no. rosie has an owner. right here. >> sorry. >> normally, we do. but this morning -- >> rosie wants out. >> rosie's like, i'm tired. >> rosie wants to do down dog. >>> you know him from his winning turn on "dancing with the stars." what's next for j.r. martinez? he's live in our studio next. don't go away. when we switched to fios, we got better tv, better phone, better internet. it was like somebody like took our computer, shook all the junk out of it. we're actually getting more for our money with fios. [ male announcer ] it's time to get more for your money. upgrade to verizon fios internet, tv and phone with our best price online. just $84.99 a month, guaranteed for one year with no annual contract. there's at least three computers. [ girl 1 ] a tablet. [ woman 1 ] couple of gaming systems. we could all be running at the same time. we do not notice any dips. [ male announcer ] get tv rated #1 in customer satisfaction. and get the school year off to a great start with america's fastest, most consistent
they are building the world's most advanced robot. coming up we'll find out if there's a dusting rosie in your future. >> this portion of cbs "this morning" is sponsored by kay jewellers. every kiss begins with kay. but kissing is at an all-time high! i want answers! ♪ oh. right. kay. [ female announcer ] it's true, every kiss does begin with kay. where you can save up to 30% on these diamond fashions. at kay, the number-one jewelry store in america. ♪ ohhhh. right. ♪ every kiss begins with kay who have used androgel 1%, there's big news. presenting androgel 1.62%. both are used to treat men with low testosterone. androgel 1.62% is from the makers of the number one prescribed testosterone replacement therapy. it raises your testosterone levels, and... is concentrated, so you could use less gel. and with androgel 1.62%, you can save on your monthly prescription. [ male announcer ] dosing and application sites between these products differ. women and children should avoid contact with application sites. discontinue androgel and call your doctor if you see unexpected signs of early puberty
to be hyper charging the city? this relatively rosy view is very unlike the new york of my youth. i was born in manhattan in 1967. i say that rarely in the boston public library, but i was. these are two images from my youth. we have similar images of new york and boston in the 1970s as well. the bottom image is gerald ford denying new york for a successful bailout. indeed, new york was very much headed for the trash heap of history. the city had been hemorrhaging by the thousands. it was not automobile production in detroit, it was production in new york city. and that was decimated by globalization and new technology. the city had been caught in a spiral of disorder and rising crime rate. racial conflicts just like here in boston, and the fiscal situation had gotten out of control with budgets that were far too high for the city to afford. it looked as if new york was going to go back to the weeds. like this image of jimmy carter wandering through the wasteland, and it really seemed as if the planet of the apes image of the statue of liberty rising was possible. with the cities were things
at quite a rosy time. projections went down from 70 million by the time -- by early last year, i think we were closer at 40 to 50. so, already we were trying to work with what has -- i think that really is why it is a balancing act what we can do to increasev development potential. whether it is increase types or units, but actually make it more profitable for the developer and allow them more access revenue to put towards the public benefit and reducing some of those public benefits. and that's really why we wanted to understand the community's priorities because i think the unfortunate reality is we cannot deliver a plan that was as amazing as this was -- and i think it was amazing. we had unanimous support from you guys, we had unanimous support from the community. the developer has been a strong partner. it was a really amazing plan. and unfortunately something that amazing is just not going to be financially feasible. that's why we need to downsize expectations and see what we can come up with that's realizable. >> given that, why isn't changing state law [speaker not understood] to
as things evolve. >> rosie cooper. >> thank you, mr. speaker. homes were wrecked and much needed crops were destroyed in the devastating floods that affected my constituency last month and warnings that we face another winter of floods. the government promised to bring forward plans for a new deal on flood insurance in july. my worried constituents are still waiting. when will this incompetent and out of touch government actually act on making sure that ordinary families and businesses are -- ordinary families and businesses are protected from flooding or will in the end this be another broken promise? >> she packed in every sound bite into that one. mr. speaker, we are involved in very detailed discussions with the insurance industry, precisely to provide her constituents with the reassurances they rightly need. i point out that was an agreement between the government and insurance industry that was never reached in the 13 years which labor was in power. we're doing that work now. it's complicated work. it's very important work. we're devoting a lot of attention to it and hope we will be a
-quarter wonder? we asked anthony mason to find out. >> reporter: business is looking rosy at the internet retailer new york general manager chris boone is expecting a strong holiday season. in from thanksgiving on, we've got our running shoes on, and we're running and hustling. >> reporter: just had a huge third quarter. sales jumped 15%, and the company recently expanded into a new warehouse. >> the old warehouse we had was 15,000 square feet. this current one is 30,000. it's great for us, it's great for business, and i'm happy to ae the growth. >> reporter: across the u.s., economic signals are improving. pending home sales, which track contract signings, jumped to their highest level in six years. another sign the housing recovery is building. does that mean the housing market can actually start contributing to economic growth again? >> it already is. it already is. and that should help jobs. and you have feedback effects that, you know, should ripple through the economy. >> reporter: economist michael darda, believes housing will be one of the pilles after an improv
seems to be hypercharging our cities? now, this relatively rosy view of cities is very unlike the new york of my youth. these -- i was born in manhattan in the 1967. i say that warily in the boston public library. [laughter] but i was. and these are two iconic images from my youth. we could have similar images of new york -- of boston in the 970s as well. the bottom image is of gerald ford denying new york's request for a fiscal bailout. ford didn't literally tell new york to drop dead, but lots of people think he meant it and, indeed, it looked as if new york was very much headed for the trash heap of history. the city had been hemorrhaging manufacturing jobs by the hundreds of house in the 1960s and early '70s, the largest industrial cluster in the u.s. in the 1950s was not automobile production in detroit, it was garment production in new york city, and that sector was decimated by globalization and new technologies. the city had been caught in a spiral of disorder, rising crime rates, racial conflict just like here in boston, and the fiscal situation had gotten out of control with
're out with a view on your next year that doesn't sound too rosy. you talk about the economy contracting half a percent. challenges in the core countries. so walk us through how important the german vote is tomorrow and whether greece gets its aid as to the more broad brooutlook. >> the outlook is not improving. it's deteriorating for the eurozone. economic fundamentals are getting worse particularly in the countries of germany and france. these are the countries we revise down the most. in the periphery, there are signs that the recession is stabilizing. we're below the consensus. typical view is that the economy will broadly stagnate next year, we think it will continue to shrink and the ecb will continue to cap interest rates and perhaps at shall point the bond buying program will be in spain. >> and so when we talk about the sequence of events that markets are looking for the next couple of months, the main one still seems to be when spain asks for aid. pushed into the first quarter of next year now in your view? >> i think there are two windows of opportunities really. the first one
one woman's story. 9 9-year-old rosie lewis. 7 years old when the 19th amendment allowed women to vote. she says after not taking part in 2008, she swore she would cast a ballot in 2012. >> i said i'm going if the lord spare my life this time and i'm going to vote. >> her life has spanned an incredible 24 presidential elections. one of her friends helped her register to vote. >> go, rosie. >>> last words of wisdom for those heading out. >> bundle up. >> we get started again at 9:00. bundle up. we'll see you then. anncr: five hundred and thirty seven. the number of votes that changed the course of american history. newscaster: florida is too close to call... anncr: the difference between what was... and what could have been. so this year, if you're thinking that your vote doesn't count. that it won't matter. well, back then, there were probably at least 537 people...
but dave. said he swam to the studio. a lot of tweets. >> twitter, we saw rosie o'donnell showed a picture of her backyard that now looks like a river that is -- >> a terrifying picture of a tree down. and then a lot of celebrities, too, took to twitter whether on the west of the east coast to wish everybody well. >> the one lovely thing i get a million e-mails, press releases every day. monday i didn't get a single press release from a single celebrity promoting anything but this so it was a really good thing. >> so, moving on, jennifer aniston and justin -- >> are shopping. >> slow news day, out shopping for furniture. >> oh, stop it, hoda. >> we are happy for them. >> this is why this is a big story. >> why? >> he has moved pretty much into her life. now they are starting fresh. they bought a house together. they are not using her furniture, they are buying furniture together, which what people are saying this is going to be a good relationship. >> cute. >> very cute. they were looking at some big comfy chairs. earlier in the year they were seen buying a chandelier for $20,000. >> they
. and it has a rosy sent as it evaporates through your skin. however there is no actual scientific proof to back up the claim. the candy is made in belgium. if you want to try it out. it's available on >>> leigh glaser will let us know how long the cooler temperatures will >> the exhale is officially in the air. let's get to leigh glaser. >> it certainly is. live doppler hd spinning right now. you see the conditions. go ahead and put the animation on this. you see the fair weather clouds continue to make its way across the bay area. you may see them from time to time. we are chilly, 58 antioch, 57 livermore, 54 san francisco, and 57 right now in san jose. folks, that frost advisory is still up beginning at 2:00 a.m. until 8:00 a.m. tomorrow morning. north bay interior valley areas, look for lows dropping into the upper 30s -- the upper tos to low 30s. remember to bring your plants in. if you have plants outside that are very sensitive to very cold weather, you might want to go ahead and just cover them as well tonight and don't forget about your pets. make sure you bring them
strongly against it. nancy pi rosie was against it -- pilosi was against it. on the other side, republicans including charles munger gave millions of dollars. >> so much was that theory. >> they're regretting that today i'm sure. >> do they have anything to be happy about. >> there were a couple of districts that put democrats against other democrats, so we had pete stark lost his seat thanks in no small part to redistricting. and we had howard berman lost his seat because he had to go against another democrat. there were two losses of veteran lawmakers, but overall they picked up a net gain of three sales, maybe more. >> and -- seats, maybe more. >> i would be remiss if i talked about american government and politics and said happy veteran's day to my two brothers, chris and eddy, they're having cool and served in the army as well as my father. the twitter question of the day is who would you like to wish happy veterans day to and mine is to my two brothers and my father. and we're greatful to everyone across the country. . >>> well, apple settles paton disputes disputes and wall street is
and there is a rosy picture but living here, final has stopped. we are struggling for the aid and the assistance and i hope to rebuild but it will be long and slow process. >>neil: thank you, sir. we will be watching. what is the difference between john f. kennedy, remember him, can voterring with -- cavort wia nazi spy and general petraeus cavort with a woman who knew state secrets? military life is different. we've been there. that's why every bit of financial advice we offer is geared specifically to current and former military members and their families. [ laughs ] dad! dad! [ applause ] ♪ [ male announcer ] life brings obstacles. usaa brings advice. call or visit us online. we're ready to help. ♪ ♪ hi dad. many years from now, when the subaru is theirs... hey. you missed a spot. ...i'll look back on this day and laugh. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. >>neil: nothing grabs headlines quite like a scandal involving the top spy but there could go way beyond the headlines of david petraeus and his lover or lovers because there are fears that she revealed classified information
donald trump and rosie o'donnell's feud. who am i? >> the vodka chelsea and the vino -- >> >> nothing to do with alcohol. none of this -- here is the thing. we have the alcohol on the show because of chelsea handler, do you remember that? a long history with chelsea and we are fond of her, don't get us wrong. we did not go looking for this feud. when i first started the show, 4 1/2 years ago, out in on the plaza before we got kicked off for rowdiness. >> here is perez. >> what does it say? >> i would like to toast chelsea -- what? >> new drunken celebrity feud. that's hysterical. >> anyway, she had just come out with her book, "hello, vodka, it's me, chelsea." our producer prepared cocktails for her, just trying to be friendly. yes. >> and so it came and went, the segment came and went, she went boyee bye, we had a nice time. she sold a lot of books, a of gazillion books. and i think it was brooke shields who came on recently after that and said, right after that, where's my drink? . and it just took off, okay? we have nothing to do with it. >> we heard a rumor, by the way, chelsea d
horn, because we came up with this actually campaign where we had rosy perez and all of these people having fun. i did crazy videos not safe for work that were like in your face like this is what happens when you have a transvaginal thing if you don't want to get f'd, vote. we got almost 1 million views in two days because people -- i got tons of e-mails of people saying another way of doing it is, to be the person who doesn't coordinate with anybody, not with you guys, not with the administration but with what we're feeling and saying this is a new language that people speak, young people, they swear sometimes and hit it and cost a couple grand and we -- it's like a whole -- they don't have fun over there. >> it's a generational shift, too. >> yes. >> talk about the data crunchers. sasha eisenberg writes about this, the left has a lock on programmers and data crunchers coming out of universities and institution. the right needs to develop those folks and funny people that make better ads and better at language and rhetoric and the internet that surrounds the political campaign, eric
's killing you, but be careful. >> poison center this is rosie. >> be careful, it's warning that might prevent call after call pouring in here at the washington poison center. >> poison center, this is debra. >> i wasn't getting pain relief and i took too many oxycodone. i, took, um, five ten-milligram oxy co-dense and i'm feeling really shaky, light headed. i'm just nervous. >> for the most part this hasn't been recognized as a national phenomenon or a national problem as well. >> not recognized among the general population and also not recognize among the medical community? >> exactly. they had no idea that this combination of medications could lead to their death, and in many cases, their doctors don't recognize the risk to those patients. >> so how did we quietly become a country inundated with pain pills? some believe it all began when pain was designated the fifth vital sign. >> when you talk about vital since, typically, someone gets their body temperature measured, their heart rate, their respiratory rate and their blood pressure, but the results of this push to say the fifth v
have overseen this project over many years remember the days when the picture wasn't so rosy. >> it's had budget trouble repeatedly. it's had design controversy. it's had all sorts of issues. >> reporter: today, steve hemminger wasn't dwelling on the past. it was a time to celebrate the present. there were many, many days when i was never sure we'd get this far. >> today marked a major milestone for the new bridge. for the first time, the self-anchored single-suspension span was holding its own. >> this was the last major milestone we had to meet, which was transferring the load of this immense bridge on to the cable system. >> reporter: after months of work, crews have finished shifting the load of the 32-ton deck on a 200 suspender cables. >> we've taken the entire weight of the self-anchored suspension bridge and placed it on the cable system that will hold it in place for 150 years. >> reporter: workers used jacks to increase tension on the cables, transferring the weight to the bridge's single cable and tower. during the transfer, the deck actually shifted 30 feet. at the end,
elected four years ago from turkey's legal kurdish political party, takes issue with fides' rosy view. though her party doesn't espouse kurdish independence, she greeted us with a hearty welcome to kurdistan in her office overlooking the turkey-syria border. >> kurds were happy when iraqi kurdistan became autonomous. and of course after what happened in syria, kurds fighting for democratic autonomy there, many kurdish people here are happy, too. >> warner: but gokkan said that does not mean that most of turkey's kurds want to carve out independence for themselves. >> the kurds don't want their own country. they don't want to separate from turkey. they don't want new borders. they just want to live in their freedom in their own country-- free to have their own language, education. that's what they demand, not to have a separate country. >> warner: reassuring words, seemingly borne out just down the road from the mayor's office at the new mittani kurdish cultural center. >> we have here kurdish and turkish books. there is a big demand for reading and learning kurdish here, because child
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